More Videos

Huge crowds at Charlotte Women's March 2018 1:59

Huge crowds at Charlotte Women's March 2018

The Women's March in Charlotte. How it came to be, and where it's going. 2:26

The Women's March in Charlotte. How it came to be, and where it's going.

Here's what Charlotte Hornets guard Kemba Walker said about the possibility of a trade 3:13

Here's what Charlotte Hornets guard Kemba Walker said about the possibility of a trade

Tips to safeguard your home from burglars 1:40

Tips to safeguard your home from burglars

Women's voices resonate in signs displayed for march in Charlotte 2:33

Women's voices resonate in signs displayed for march in Charlotte

Zion Williamson's reverse dunk against Northside Christian 0:13

Zion Williamson's reverse dunk against Northside Christian

Bali's Mount Agung spews ash, strands travelers at the airport 0:53

Bali's Mount Agung spews ash, strands travelers at the airport

Fans 'undeck' the NASCAR Hall of Fame 1:11

Fans 'undeck' the NASCAR Hall of Fame

Here's Sun Valley’s game-winning shot against Weddington 0:47

Here's Sun Valley’s game-winning shot against Weddington

Here's what Panthers coach Ron Rivera said about dismissals, Mike Shula 1:15

Here's what Panthers coach Ron Rivera said about dismissals, Mike Shula

  • First openly transgender woman running for public office in Johnston County is also a disabled veteran and struggles to be accepted

    Wendy Ella May, a disabled veteran, has been a fire fighter, EMT, paramedic and farmer and is currently running for county commissioner in Johnston County, N.C. She is the first openly transgender woman to run for public office there and campaigns from town to town facing a mix of opposition and openness.

Wendy Ella May, a disabled veteran, has been a fire fighter, EMT, paramedic and farmer and is currently running for county commissioner in Johnston County, N.C. She is the first openly transgender woman to run for public office there and campaigns from town to town facing a mix of opposition and openness. Justine Miller jmiller@mcclatchy.com
Wendy Ella May, a disabled veteran, has been a fire fighter, EMT, paramedic and farmer and is currently running for county commissioner in Johnston County, N.C. She is the first openly transgender woman to run for public office there and campaigns from town to town facing a mix of opposition and openness. Justine Miller jmiller@mcclatchy.com

Johnston: After man maligned District 2 candidate, transgender woman told him – I’m the candidate

October 10, 2016 04:00 PM

More Videos

Huge crowds at Charlotte Women's March 2018 1:59

Huge crowds at Charlotte Women's March 2018

The Women's March in Charlotte. How it came to be, and where it's going. 2:26

The Women's March in Charlotte. How it came to be, and where it's going.

Here's what Charlotte Hornets guard Kemba Walker said about the possibility of a trade 3:13

Here's what Charlotte Hornets guard Kemba Walker said about the possibility of a trade

Tips to safeguard your home from burglars 1:40

Tips to safeguard your home from burglars

Women's voices resonate in signs displayed for march in Charlotte 2:33

Women's voices resonate in signs displayed for march in Charlotte

Zion Williamson's reverse dunk against Northside Christian 0:13

Zion Williamson's reverse dunk against Northside Christian

Bali's Mount Agung spews ash, strands travelers at the airport 0:53

Bali's Mount Agung spews ash, strands travelers at the airport

Fans 'undeck' the NASCAR Hall of Fame 1:11

Fans 'undeck' the NASCAR Hall of Fame

Here's Sun Valley’s game-winning shot against Weddington 0:47

Here's Sun Valley’s game-winning shot against Weddington

Here's what Panthers coach Ron Rivera said about dismissals, Mike Shula 1:15

Here's what Panthers coach Ron Rivera said about dismissals, Mike Shula

  • Retired football coach of four decades lowered American flags to half-staff in Ashe County after the Orlando nightclub shooting

    Roy Carter said he is very proud of his openly gay son and has always had a progressive mind, despite living in North Carolina's rural and mostly conservative High Country all his life. After 49 people were killed at a gay nightclub in Orlando, Fla. in June, he noticed that many government buildings in his local Ashe County were not complying with President Obama's directive to lower American flags to half-staff in honor of the victims. Carter took it upon himself to drive from a fire station to a post office and even private businesses lowering flags as he went.